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July 20 2014 Shared Newletter-NY Mini

JOHN 3:16

With Jet Strike, War in Ukraine Is Felt Globally

By PETER BAKER

The downing of Malaysia Airlines Flight 17 rippled across multiple continents, bringing home in vivid relief the consequences of a struggle that had seemed far removed for many.

. Russia Expands List of Barred Americans

Rush to Deport Young Migrants Could Trample Asylum Claims

By JULIA PRESTON

Young migrants from Central American countries have stories of abuse, abandonment and flight from organized crime that could make them eligible for U.S. entry, but they are often not heard.

. Video  Video: In Mexico, a Stalled Journey
. On Southern Border, Mexico Faces Crisis of Its Own
Banks and private equity firms searching for high-yield investments have fueled a boom in subprime auto loans.

DealBook

In a Subprime Bubble for Used Cars, Borrowers Pay Sky-High Rates

By JESSICA SILVER-GREENBERG and MICHAEL CORKERY

Millions of Americans are receiving auto loans they cannot possibly afford, in a lending climate marked by some of the same lack of caution seen in the housing industry before its 2008 implosion.

Video Video: No Credit? No Problem

Banks and private equity firms searching for high-yield investments have fueled a boom in subprime auto loans to buyers who can’t afford them, including those who recently filed for bankruptcy.

OPINION | Op-Ed | Arthur C. Brooks

Love People, Not Pleasure

By ARTHUR C. BROOKS

What do fame, wealth and lots of sex bring? Exactly the opposite of what you think.

Video Video: Making the N.F.L.’s Biggest Screens

Shahid Khan is the owner of the Jacksonville Jaguars, a team that hasn’t made the playoffs since the 2007 season. He is spending $20 million of his own money on the biggest end-zone video displays.

Video Video: In Mexico, a Stalled Journey

While thousands of child migrants from Central America have crossed the Rio Grande to U.S. soil, thousands more don’t make it that far. Many end up detained or broke in towns like Reynosa, Mexico.

Ukraine Says It Can Prove Russia Supplied Arms System That Felled Jet

By DAVID M. HERSZENHORN and SABRINA TAVERNISE

The Ukrainian government said it had proof that Russia had provided the surface-to-air missile system that shot down a Malaysia Airlines passenger jet, killing all 298 people aboard.

Israeli troops fired toward the Gaza Strip from their position near the border on Saturday. Israeli strikes killed 20 people in Gaza.

Despite Israeli Push in Gaza, Hamas Fighters Slip Through Tunnels

By ANNE BARNARD and JODI RUDOREN

Even as Israeli forces moved to demolish militants’ tunnels into Israel, several Hamas fighters slipped through passages on Saturday and fought gun battles with Israeli soldiers.

On Southern Border, Mexico Faces Crisis of Its Own

By RANDAL C. ARCHIBOLD

Mexico has announced plans for tightened deportation and border control policies as its migrant numbers surge in response to worsening gang violence in Central America.

Influx of South Americans Drives Miami’s Reinvention

By LIZETTE ALVAREZ

As South Americans flock to Miami, their influence has transformed the city’s once recession-dampened downtown, enriched its culture and magnified its allure for businesses.

In June, workers at labs at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention may have been exposed to anthrax.

Pathogen Mishaps Rise as Regulators Stay Clear

By DENISE GRADY

The recent number of mistakes documented at federal laboratories involving anthrax, flu and smallpox viruses have contributed to a debate over lax government oversight at high-level containment labs.

Jury Awards $23.6 Billion in Florida Smoking Case

By FRANCES ROBLES

A jury in Florida awarded a staggering $23 billion judgment against R. J. Reynolds, the country’s second-largest tobacco company, for causing the death of a smoker who died of lung cancer at the age of 36.

Sticking to His Travel Plans, at Risk of Looking Bad

By MICHAEL D. SHEAR

On the day of two international crises, President Obama continued with an itinerary that included fund-raisers, despite criticism that he appeared unpresidential.

Joshua P. Worth and his wife, Maureen Weiss, in Los Angeles with their children, Talula, left, and Stanley. The couple chose a health plan after checking to make sure it included their obstetrician and pediatrician, only to discover later it did not.

To Prevent Surprise Bills, New Health Law Rules Could Widen Insurer Networks

By ROBERT PEAR

State insurance regulators and the Obama administration plan to revise standards so consumers will encounter fewer unexpected out-of-network bills.

For more political news, go to NYTimes.com/Politics »

Business

The Upshot

Income Inequality Is Not Rising Globally. It’s Falling.

By TYLER COWEN

Though the income gap has widened in many individual nations, it has been shrinking globally for most of the last 20 years.

Shake-Up on Opium Island

By KEITH BRADSHER

Tasmania, with its huge poppy crop, is the top producer of a crucial raw material in prescription drugs. But companies fear that they depend too much on that harvest.

The greater sage grouse - a chickenlike bird known for its flamboyant courtship strut - has seen its numbers plunge far and fast.

Frack Quietly, Please: Sage Grouse Is Nesting

By DIANE CARDWELL and CLIFFORD KRAUSS

The greater sage grouse might be declared an endangered species, restricting development of its habitat, leading the energy industry and the government to try to save the bird.

. Video  Video: Strange Birdfellows
For more business news, go to NYTimes.com/Business »

Technology
Daniel Stompor, left, and Nathaniel Kier will be roommates for a second year at Northwestern University. They met through the RoomSync app that is used by the school.

Technophoria

Avoiding Roommate Shock, Online

By NATASHA SINGER

After decades of pairing students based on scant information, some colleges are giving them tools for making their own choices.

For more technology news, go to NYTimes.com/Technology »

Sports
Teams like the N.F.L. Jacksonville Jaguars have installed huge video displays in an attempt to lure fans away from their big-screen TVs and into stadiums and arenas.

New Dimension in Scoreboard Watching

By KEN BELSON

Daktronics, in Brookings, S.D., has become one of the largest makers of sports video displays as teams try to recreate the living room experience in their parks.

. Video  Video: Making the N.F.L.’s Biggest Screens
The American Andrew Talansky fell during the Tour's Stage 11 on Wednesday and finished last. He had crashed on consecutive days, and he abandoned the race.

Sports of The Times

Before Leaving Tour de France, a Rider Displays a Champion’s Endurance

By JULIET MACUR

Andrew Talansky, one of the United States’ top road cyclists, never expected to spend the second half of the Tour de France watching the race from poolside in Spain.

. Injured U.S. Rider Out as Race Nears the Alps
. Refusing to Quit, American Is Surrounded by Cheers After a Lonely Finish
The All-Star Game in Minneapolis last week, above, was in large part a tribute to Derek Jeter, who is retiring this fall.

On Baseball

Jeter, Like Duncan, Makes the Routine Extraordinary

By HARVEY ARATON

It is not surprising that Derek Jeter speaks admiringly of Tim Duncan, because the two understated stars have much in common, including five championships.

For more sports news, go to NYTimes.com/Sports »

Arts
Philip Seymour Hoffman, left, and John le Carré, during the filming of

Staring at the Flame

By JOHN LE CARRÉ

John le Carré recalls Philip Seymour Hoffman’s intensity in performing the role of a self-destructive German intelligence officer in the film adaptation of his novel “A Most Wanted Man.”

Emma Stone and Colin Firth in Mr. Allen's

A Master of Illusion Endures

By DAVE ITZKOFF

“Magic in the Moonlight,” about a 1920s stage magician, is Woody Allen’s first directorial release since he was confronted again with past personal accusations.

Scarlett Johansson's character with bad guys in

A Turbo Brain Tackles Underworld Brawn

By TOM ROSTON

Scarlett Johansson stars in Luc Besson’s new action-thriller, “Lucy,” about a woman who stumbles into the criminal underworld and inadvertently acquires superhuman abilities.

For more arts news, go to NYTimes.com/Arts »

N.Y./Region
Eric Garner's sister, Ellisha Flagg, above center, at a Harlem news conference on Saturday.

Complaints About Chokeholds Are Focus of Study

By JOSEPH GOLDSTEIN and NATE SCHWEBER

Two days after a Staten Island man died following a police encounter in which a chokehold appeared to be used, the city is looking into the more than 1,000 complaints it has received in recent years about police officers using the hold.

…Credit:  NYTimes.com

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Revelation 19:16
On his robe and on his thigh he has this name written: KING OF KINGS AND LORD OF LORDS.
This blog is to present Up To Date Prophetic News. My prayer is that this blog will bring others to know Jesus as their Savior if they do not know him the King of Kings and Lord of Lords.

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Posted in 2014, AMERICA, Forewarned, GOVERNMENT, INTERNATIONAL, NY MINI, Signs of the Times, WORLDNEWS
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